The Sewanee Review 1141 2006 pp 139 43 For popular cultural studies see

The sewanee review 1141 2006 pp 139 43 for popular

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’, The Sewanee Review , 114:1 (2006), pp. 139 43. For popular cultural studies see: MacIntyre, D.J., Russophobia in Great Britain, 1890-1907: A Study of an Image (Diss., University of Iowa, 1963); Collins, A.S., The Russophobic Tradition in Britain (PhD Thesis, University of Auckland, 1976); Resis, A., Russophobia and The Testament of Peter the Great, 1812- 1980’, Slavic Review , 44:4 (1985), pp. 681 93; Wheeler, G.E., Russophobia in the Western World: A Brief Case History ’, Asian Affairs , 15:2 (1984), pp. 138 43; Slatter, J., Bears in the Lion s Den: The Figure of the Russian Revolutionary Emigrant in English Fiction, 1880- 1914’, The Slavonic and East European Review , 77:1 (1999), pp. 30 55; Cain, J.E., Bram Stoker and Russophobia: Evidence of the British Fear of Russia in Dracula and The Lady of the Shroud (Jefferson, NC, 2006); After the German seizure of Kiao Chau in December 1897, in March 1898 Russia secured a 25- year lease of Port Arthur (Dalian, Liaoning Province, PR China) from the Chinese. As T.G. Otte has argued, these two acts threw Salisbury s government into crisis, and stirred a great deal of public anger in Britain. China, for many in Britain, was a highly valued asset, not to be lost to Germany and Russia, most of all. As T.G. Otte has argued, these two acts threw Salisbury s government into crisis, and stirred a great deal of public anger in Britain. China, for many in Britain, was a highly valued asset, not to be lost to Germany and Russia, most of all. Otte, T.G., ‘‘ Avenge England s Dishonour ’: By-Elections, Parliament and the Politics of Foreign Policy in 1898’, English Historical Review , CXXI:491 (1 April 2006), pp. 385 428. Matin, A.M., The Hun Is at the Gate I ’, pp. 317 56; Slatter, J., Bears in the Lion s Den ’, pp. 30 55. 57 MacGregor, C.M., The Defence of India: A Strategical Study (Simla, 1884); Marvin, C., Shall Russia Have Penjdeh? (London, 1885); Marvin, C., The Russians at the Gates of Herat (New York, 1885); Vämbéry, Á., The Coming Struggle for India: Being an Account of the Encroachments of Russia in Central Asia, and of the Difficulties Sure to Arise Therefrom to England (London, 1885); Anon., Invasions of India from Central Asia (London, 1879); Anon., Russia s March towards India (London, 1894); Malleson, G.B., The Russo-Afghan Question and the Invasion of India (London, 1885).
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34 Chapter 1 fictional works were also accompanied by press debate and periodic panics. This was particularly true in 1878 when British opinion railed at the Russian threat to Constantinople during the Russo-Turkish War (1877-78) when G.H. MacDermott s famous song gave birth to the idea of British jingoism . 58 In 1877 and 1878 Jingo-meetings were held across Britain where men met to share their patriotism and to demand intervention in the Russo-Turkish War. Hugh Cunningham viewed these events as key to the foundation of the patriotic imperialism of the 1880s and beyond. The term jingoism entered common usage to describe the belligerent nationalism which became prevalent in Britain in the decades before the First World War.
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